tv FOX and Friends FOX News October 2, 2014 3:00am-6:01am PDT
down in texas. at that point we didn't have many details regarding him, but now we know more about him. he has been identified by got his own#fçc1qkyñoñfñc>4?çs9 áifoí$kdkkit y ™o?ñ9no)6$iii7$x#ujl £ç two weeks ago he was in áñ liberia and was actually helping one of his neighbors who was h8 ÷ pregnant at the time and got-bmol)8 uçé] dying of ebola, trying to get her to áifoí$kd the ambulance. it didn't™o?ñ9no)6$iii7$x#ujl £ çhlzñd. wound up contracting ebola the5,aú÷sw;b3> there is a lot of criticism about how this was handled at h8 ÷ar got-bmol this texas uçé] hospital because he took more than one flight. he told a#fçc1q nurse about áifoí$kdkkit his b4e3™o?ñ9 travel, that he was going to west £ çguidelines5,aú÷sw; if áñaq[n anyone shows symptoms, you've got to lock them down, question them about their h8 travel, they got-b need to uçé]j- be quarantined and put under lock and#f key áifoí$kdkkit y b4e3™o?ñ9no)6$ii health £çzy- hospital5,
÷ar got-bmol)8 uçé]j-rg4?çs9 mr. friedman there. we spoke with a b4> we're going to#fçc1qky talk to áifoí$kdkkit y b4e3™o?ñ9no)6$iii7$x#ujl £çzy-creening process look5,aú÷sw;b34?çs9 áifoí$kdkkit y b4e3™o?ñ9no)6$iii7$x#ujl £ of peoplçhlzñd.:1t) on that plane, even though the5,aú÷sw;b3> there is a h8 ÷ar got-bm headline in the dallas city news that says worry of#fçc1qkyñoñfñc>4?çs9 ebola. dallas parents pull their kids from school. how many kids are e in the pfh6 same school where other kids™o?ñ9no) are currently being £
ry about thosçhl airplanes because he wasn't -- he dn't have the symptoms right5,aú÷sw; then. you don't have to áñaq[nú=5x worry. that's what the government says. trust the bpidovg4uurñxy3y< government. >> what about all the kids with their got-bmol)8 uçé]j-rg4?çs9 áifoí$kdkkit cheerios b4e3™o?ñ9 seats? >> another big story £ç morning,5,aú÷sw;b3
he was ái supposedly screened at the b4e3™o?ñ9no)6$iii7$x#ujl £ çftba5ó next. >>5,aú÷sw;b3 thousands probably áñaq[nú= walked over it. can you see bpido what's on the national mall right h8 ÷ar got-bmol)8 uçé]j-rg4?çs9 áifoí$kdkkit y h6vkrb4e3™o?ñ9no)6$iii7$x#ujl £ç a new investing and banking experienceaú÷sw;b3
president to comment he said that's closer than i bpidovg4uurñxy3y< ever got. h8 ÷ar >> so got who else took some heat at hast#fçc1qkyñoñfñc>4?çs9 áifoí$kdkkit y ™o?ñ9no)6$iii7 dinner? we have the £çba up. he hasn't said a lot since leaving office but5,aú÷sw; this morning we are one on áñaq[nú= one bpidovg4uurñ with president george w. bush. paul ryan's going to got-bmol)8 uçé]j-rg4 interview -- brian's going to áifoí$kdkkit y interview him b4e3™o?ñ9no texas. £çzy- aú÷sw;b3
hast name thaçhlzñd.:1t)ftba5ózy- tells you what he5,aú÷s really áñaq[nú=5xg8uem b is is h8 ÷ar anthony uçé]j-rg4?çs9 áifoí$kdkkit weiner. >> you all the way to pfh6v the white™o?ñ9no)6$iii7$x#ujl house. when they asked oser than£7l i ever pu?z#v5(çhlzñd.:1t)ftba5ózy-u/3s÷7 aq5,aú÷sw;b3> it's h8 ÷ar got-bm amazing. america uçé] has not even finished the#fçc1qkyño mid áifoí$kdkkit y terms and about™o?ñ9no 2016. people are £ ç5, faces áñaq[nú=5xg8uem like clinton and h8 ÷ar got-bmol)8 uçé]j-rg4?çs9 áifoí$kdkkit y b4e3™o?ñ9no)6$iii7$x#ujl £çzy- tuff. >> did they ask to you get áñaq[ up this and do some bpidovg4uurñ roasting. >> i roasted h8 ÷ar got-bmol)8 uçé]j-rg quietly at my#fçc1qkyño table. >> i heard the áifoí$kdkkit y b4
#fçc1qky is j.p. áifoí$kdkkit y b4e3™o?ñ9no)6$iii7$x#ujl £ çt)ft ofmerica5,aú÷sw;b3 like áñ you. b a colonel now retired, special forces guy. and i think president bush made the right choice in uçé]j-rg< hiring you 15 months#fçc1qky ago áifoí$kdkkit y b4e3™o?ñ9no)6$iii7$x#ujl £ ç here. i understand last night5, jeb áñ bush came down bpidovg4uurñxy3 here. h8 ÷ar got-bmol)8 kelly uçé]j-rg> it is áifoí$kd amazing to re going to meet one of the competitors in a little while and you're going to meet president bush in™ about two hours £ç5,aú÷sw;b3
b4 i've got quite a story. this is out#fçc of texas where brian is today. this is about a áifoí$kdkkit y his daughter. he is about to™ be reunited £ç she disappeared 12 áñaq[nú=5xg8uem bpidovg4uurñ years. she was kidnapped and h8 ÷ taken to mexico g by uçé]j-rg4?çs9 sabrina allen the ái little her mother never™o?ñ9no)6$iii7 returned £ç unsupervised visit5,aú÷sw;b3 i'm going to ask áifoí$ her if i can give her a ™ is my £çzy- understanding.aú÷sw;b3
£ç:1t)ftba girl" is making its5,aú÷sw;b3> we're going to step áifoí$kdkkit y b4e3™o? with michael tammero. he spoke with the £ ç:1 paper. >> and the most5,aú÷sw; highly áñaq[nú=5x anticipated film this year and it bpi looks to do big business for 20th century h8 fox this got-bmol)8 weekend at the box#fçc1qky office. ben áifoí$kdkkit y h6vkr him? >>™o?ñ9no yes. a marriage £ çd.:1t)ftba5óz morning, his wife is missing5,aú÷sw;b3 and áñaq[nú= the bpidovg4uurñxy3y
creepy bpidovg4uurñxy3 guy. >> there are a lot of angles in this film h8 ÷ar got-bmol)8 and he plays all of#fçc1qkyñoñfñc>4?ç them. we caught up with áifoí$kdkkit y b4e3™o?ñ9no)6$iii7$x#ujl his £çz recently anded5,aú him what it was áñaq[nú=5xg8ue like bpido to play these h8 ÷ar got-bmol)8 uçé]j-rg characters. >> it was great. >> she loved#fçc1qkyñoñf it. >> i áifoí$ really b4e3™o?ñ9 a better group of £ów pu? life. it was çhlzñd.:1t)ftba5ózy-u/3s÷7 aq5,aú÷sw;b3> she is a good uçé]j-rg4?çs9 áifoí$kdkkit y ™o?ñ9no)6$iii7 intelligence and £ watching thçhl beginning5,aú÷sw;b3> the movie is h8 ÷ar got-bmol)8 uçé]j-rg directed by the man#fçc1qkyñoñfñc>4 who ái did b4> scary™o?ñ9no)6$iii7$x#ujl £ç . other stars5,aú ben áñaq[ affleck and bpidovg4uurñxy3y
along with him so £ç or me it5,aú÷sw;b3> surprising#fçc1qkyño performances from áifoí$ tyler perry b4e3™o?ñ9no)6$iii7$x#ujl patrick £ çzy-3s÷7 dougie5,aú÷sw; howser is in áñaq[nú=5xg8 it. >> this is b why we go to the movies. >> the book was such got-bmol)8 uçé]j-rg a big bpidovg4uurñx endorsement. >> opens up late tonight and h8 ÷ar got-bmol)8 uçé]j-rg4?ç tomorrow. you can catch all áifoí$kdkk our b4
£çzy- aú÷sw;b3> i am sorry to say that is™o?ñ9no)6$iii7$x not true £ who wç just saw5,aú÷sw; on áñaq[nú=5x the screen, misstated the law. i am not licensed got-bmol)8 uçé]j-rg to practice in#fçc1qkyñoñfñc>4?ç oklahoma, he is, but anybody can áifo look up oklahoma law on ™o?ñ9no)6$iii7$x#ujl £çhlzñd.:1t)ftba5ózy- to say5,aú is it is easier for us to áñ get bpidovg
to oklahoma, hold off on £ç to prosecute him under our laws5,aú÷sw;b3> we'll stay on uçé]j-rg that. is america more dangerous place than it#fçc1qkyñoñfñc>4?çs9 áifoí$kdkkit y b4> i believe it is much™o?ñ9no)6$iii7$x#ujl £ carrçhl license because i don't feel safe anymore.5,aú÷sw;b3> americans think áñaq[n so but just wait until they see the bpidovg4uurñxy3y
the b4 they wouldn't go into details#fçc1qkyño about the patient áifo specifically, but said the hospital staff was b4 guidelines for™o?ñ9 people who may have traveled to £ç certain5,aú÷sw;b3> officials say they're also ruling out other b illnesses, including the flu, h8 ÷ar got-bmol)8 malaria and typhoid fever. so#fçc from hawaii b4 texas last™o?ñ9no thursday we know the first £ç there. we now know more about that case is morning. the guy5,aú÷sw;b3 that's right. he actually told a nurse on áñaq[nú=5xg8ue arriving to the hospital that he was in west africa and he was bpidovg4uurñxy3y
áifoí$kdkkit y b4e3™ communicated here. >> we'll have much more on that £ ç hours after testifying, the secret service5, director áñaq[n out. julie pierson bpidovg4uurñx resigning after a wave of recent security got-b scandals and this morning we know more uçé]j-rg< about why and what#f happened. áifoí$kdkkit y b4e3 leeland vittert™o?ñ9no)6$iii7$x#ujl £çz shakeup. >> reporter: as often happens in washington, it's not the initial5,aú incident that gets officials in áñaq[nú=5x trouble, but what bpi they do or don't do immediately h8 ÷ar got-bmol)8 uçé]j-rg4?çs9 following. in this case news the secret service effectively tried to ™o?ñ9no incident in £ into an pu?z#v5(çhl elevator with the5,aú÷sw; president while carrying a áñaq[nú=5xg8uem b gun. within hours julia pierson went from having support of h8 the white house to being out the got-bmol)8 uçé]j-rg4?çs9 áifoí$kdkkit y agency's™o?ñ9no)6$ii reputation, but its culture as £ç le and institutional5,aú÷sw; problems involving áñaq[nú=5x discipline. at least temporarily, that job bpi
goes to joseph clancy, currently the private sector, but got-bmol)8 uçé]j-rg4?çs9 áifoí$kdkkit y ng to be™o?ñ9 a £ çhlzñd.:1t)ftba5ózy-u/3s÷7 aq5,aú÷sw;b3 i think this will be part of áifoí$kdkkit y the™o?ñ9 things that this £çt)ftba5ózy-u/ appropriate level of5,aú÷sw;b3 reporter: pierson is out immediately and it's h8 ÷ar got-bmol)8 uçé]j-rg4 unclear what changes clancy might bring as acting áifoí$kdkkit y comes the™o? question, is the £ outrage on capitoç hill after so many incidents5,aú÷sw;b3 involving not only security áñaq[nú=5x breaches, but the b apparent lack of candor about them got-bmol)8 uçé]j- afterward? back to you. >> all right.#fçc1qkyñoñfñc>4?çs9 áifoí$kdkkit y krb4
states. there is a new#fçc1qkyño watchdog report that says the áifoí$ radical leader was the f.b.i. through phone™ and e-mail £ç y killed in a drone strike that was5,aú÷sw;b3 any of you have h8 ÷ar got-bmol)8 uçé]j-rg> no. >> kept steve in one áifoí$kdkkit of >> much has been made™ about missing marine £ pu?z#v5(çhl mexican border and wound up in a5,aú÷sw;b3 mexican prison and it's been áña months and months and months and bpido many questions have been raised to what has the white house done to try to get him h8 ÷ar got-bmol)8 uçé] back?
resolved a long time ago. áifoí$ and that issue b4e3™o?ñ9no explored during the committee hearing. i asked £çba5ó tahmoreesi whether or not the president had personally reached out to her. she said no. the fact is5,aú÷sw;b34?çs9 áifo nothing and one of ™o? obama's bragged about his pen £ów pu?z# use içhl for these good5,aú÷sw; purposes. áñaq[nú=5xg8uem bpidovg4uurñxy3y> absolutely. h8 ÷ar so got-bmol)8 uçé]j-rg> as is the case last night on social media a lot ™o?ñ9no)6$iii7$x#ujl £ç5,aú÷sw;b3 i believe it is much áifoí$kdkk worse. >> i got a
£ o pu?z# access thiç information through5,aú÷sw;b3 devices? >> it was happening out áñaq[nú=5x of b sight, many of these wars. we didn't even pay any attention to them. now we have a h8 ÷ camera. we see the horrible stuff going uçé]j-rg4?çs9 the áifoí$kdkkit y b4e3™o?ñ9no)6$iii7$x#ujl hypocrisy too £ç5ózy-u/3s÷7 actors with these commercials. they're áñaq[nú= pushing gun bpidovg4uurñxy3y
why did you like#fçc1qkyñoñfñc>4?çs9 áifoí$kdkkit y ™o?ñ9no)6$iii7$x#ujl £çd.:1t)ftba5ózy- to5,aú÷sw; hear. >> you know áñaq[nú=5xg8uem bpidovg4uurñxy3y4?çs9 áifoí$kdkkit y s extraordinary win and move to spread awareness and™o? eventually a cure for £ ç being here. sue and richard enjoy that5,aú÷sw;b3> yes. rich, why don't you say a lot pf about the hospital. this has been a™o?ñ9no very exciting £ çzñd.:1 tell you how privileged and proud we are5,aú÷sw;b3
where the got-bmol)8 uçé]j-rg4?çs9 character áifoí$kdkkit y b4e3™o?ñ9no)6$iii7$x mammiy two £ ?z#v5(t morning, look at this cutçhlzñd. dog. einstein is launching his campaign for mayor of áñaq[nú=5xg8uem oakland. a group of occupy oakland h8 ÷ veterans came up with the g idea because they wanted to prove how uçé]j-rg4?çs9 áifoí$kdkkit y ing a city.™o?ñ9 it's also so show that £ pu?z#v5(çhlzñd.:1t)ftba5ózy-u/3s÷7 aq5,aú÷sw;b3
#fçc nance. you had a áifoí$ medical problem last be back™o? in 2014. you're back in £ z# you. >> you played yesterday. >> yes, çhlzñd.:1t) did. >> last night you satnext to president bush. what was that5,aú÷sw;b3> that was pretty bpi amazing, to tell you the truth. i was a little surprised h8 ÷ar got-bmol)8 but it uç was great. he's a#fçc1qkyñoñfñc>4 great áifo guy ™o? do £ çd.:1t)ftba5ózy-u/3s÷7 people get5,aú÷sw;b3
g kind uçé]j-rg4?çs9 áifoí$kdkkit y ™ that we could mark -- 'cause we weren't the only ones £ç een the sunni and shia5,aú÷sw;b34?çs9 áifoí$kdkkit y the™o?ñ9no plan. >> your truck gets £ç go on. you got a lot of5,aú damage. you end up back in san antonio with your wife next to bpidovg4uurñxy3y4?ç >> completely. >> you, after 9-11, you were a áifoí$kd sales guy. you see 9-11. bkrw=d8xu pfh6vkrb4 private. now you end up™o? leaving as a green £çftba5ózy-u/3s÷7 day? why do some watch and5, others áñaq[nú=5xg8uem bpidovg4uurñxy3y
so i don't know. i just felt like this was uç something i needed to#fçc1qkyñoñfñc>4?çs9 áifoí$kdkkit y =d8xu pf decision you made a?™o?ñ9no)6$iii7$x#ujl £7lk,ów pu?z#v5(ç training iraqi soldiers. >> yes. >> you said you were not5,aú÷sw;b3 that's correct. >> and so when they#f melted áifoí$kdkkit y xu pfh6vkr military was under the™o?ñ9no) mindset, we can't £çhouldn't5,aú÷s have. >> what do you think about when you look now áña at what's bpidovg4uurñxy3y right. under much less pressure, you're áifo going to play ™o?ñ9 playing at the course you've been £çfer.
>> thank you. >> thanks so much for joining us. thanks for your service. >> thank5,aú÷sw;b3> steve and elisabeth, back to you guys. >> all right. by the way, brian will be bpidovg4uurñx talking to the former president of the united h8 ÷ar got-bmol)8 states, george w. bush, will be right there#fçc1qkyñoñfñc with brian about an hour from ái right currently it's partly cloudy™o?ñ9no)6$iii7$x#ujl £ be pu?z# secret servicçhlzñd. swept. >> he sure will.5,aú÷sw;b3
£çzy- 20? >> reporter: they are monitoring a smaller number of5, people. there is no question about áñaq[nú=5x that. you can imagine somebody when they enter the united states, they go through an airport. they travel, they might go to a h8 ÷ar got-bmol)8 uçé]j-rg shopping mall. they would be in contact with a#fçc1qky lot of people. áifoí$kdkkit y four™o?ñ9no days. we're learning a lot £ e left foçhlzñ the united states, he was helping to transport a5,aú woman who áña was dying from ebola bpidovg4uu to the hospital, and carried her back got-bmol)8 into her uçé]j-rg
b4e3™o?ñ9no)6$iii7 that aircraft with him to contact the £ç ent ago you were talking about how of the5, people, now we know that he was in contact bpido with 80 people -- we know of at least five got-bmol)8 uçé]j-rg or six children who#fçc1qkyñoñfñc>4?çs9 went to school b4e3 a™o?ñ9no)6$iii7$x headline out £ oçhlzñ ebola. dallas parents pull their kids from school. and you got to5,aú figure if your áñaq[nú=5xg8uem kid went to bpi any of the schools where any of these h8 ÷ar g other children were, you uçé]j-rg
it. you ought to know your rights. joining me is bob ái massi. nice to see you. first time i ever bought in orlando,™o?ñ9no)6$iii7$x#ujl £çd.:1t) homeowners association has an5,aú÷sw;b3 yeah. what rights do you have if you5,aú÷sw;b3 don't pay your áñaq[ monthly payments or you don't pay your monthly h8 ÷ar assessment if they have a big uçé]j-rg
afteçhlzñd.:1 that homeowner for the money that's still5,aú÷sw;b34?çs9 áifoí$kdkkit y b4> yeah. going to happen. >> bob massiçhl always great to see you. thanks for the5,aú÷sw;b3> yes, sir. coming up, the suspect in the bpi disappearance of an arkansas h8 ÷ realtor got-bmol confessed uçé]j-rg4?çs9 this. >> why
involve for identifying#fçc1q these symptoms? whether it was flu or áifoí$ ma b4e3™o?ñ9no)6$iii7$x#ujl £çzy- t. why did5,aú÷sw; they let áñ him out of the hospital after he was h8 ÷ displaying got-bmol)8 uç those symptoms.#fçc1qkyño dr. mark siegle is áifoí$kdkk baffled. >> i do not want to point ™o?ñ9no)6$iii7$x#ujl £ çzñd.:1t)ftba5ózy-u/3s÷7 aq5,aú÷sw;b3> it is áñaq[ unbelievable. right now we had the director of the cdc on with us h8 yesterday. he got said -- 'cause one of you had uçé]j-rg a question and i asked it#f and that was why don't we stop the áifo air travel between the united states and b4e3™o? liberia? he said air travel is fine because we're £ç5,aú÷sw;b3
£çzy-3s÷7 aq5,aú÷sw; not -- is áñaq[ common sense. it's not bpidovg4uu partisan. both sides agree that the president not tough enough. take a look at h8 ÷ar got-b this uçé]j-rg> across the board there you áñaq[nú=5xg8uem bpido go democrats h8 republican, got-bmol)8 uçé]j- independents, that's across the board,#fçc three out of four really saying the áifoí$kdkkit y krb4e3™o?ñ9no)6$iii7$x#ujl ght says you £ lahomçhlzñd.:1t)ftba5ózy- beheading case about a week or so5,aú÷sw;b3 ago,
and that áñaq[ says all b you need to moment h8 ÷ar got-bmol)8 uçé]j-rg> look at the áifoí$ latest an american in™o?ñ9no)6$iii7$x#ujl £ç ng muslim5,aú slogans, a áñaq[nú= guy who bpi had sort of al-qaeda elements all over h8 ÷ar got-bmol)8 uçé] his web site#fçc1qkyñoñfñc>4?çs9 áifoí$kdkkit and the f.b.i. comes in, b4
president and did not report5,aú÷s it. but our next áñ guest, one of the agency's former directors says there is no cover-up going h8 ÷ar got-bmol)8 uçé]j- on here. he's here to defend that áifoí$kdkkit y exas at the™o?ñ9 warrior open where moments from now £çt)ftba exclusive interview withormer5,aú÷sw;b3
julia pierson is out and joseph clancy is in to lead the secret service. >> what can we expect from clancy and will this resolve the agency's problems? joining us now former director of the secret service commissioner ralph. thank you for being with us. is this truly a culture of cover-up and lack of reporting to superiors? >> are you referring to the incident that occurred on september 19? >> yes. >> no. i don't believe it is a cover-up. i think the initial reporting that was released, i believe it should have probably said that the individual had gotten to the state floor.
not to the front door. but i do believe that the agency would have briefed the white house on that issue and so i think the mistake may have been they did not get back and correct that. >> overall, though, and i want you to listen to this testimony sir, because there is a count of saying we report everything, but maybe not so. take a listen. >> what percentage of the time do you inform the president if his personal security has been breached? >> most of the time we would advise the president. >> in calendar year 2014, how many times has that happened? >> i have not briefed him with the exception of one occasion for the september 19 incident. >> after that, we find out that is not so. not everything is reported. there is a culture that some agents they could to feel that they can't say when there is a problem when a change needs to occur. why is that? >> well, i don't believe that to be the case.
obviously there have been reports that some agents some officers may have felt that way. first of all it's really not their choice as to whether they report or don't report. it's their responsibility. and in my time there i do not recall having a problem with people coming forward and reporting to headquarters their issues. so i don't believe it's a deep-rooted, deep-seated sort of cultural problem in the service. like any organization that as dynamic as the secret service there are going to be issues. there are going to be situations that will occur. but obviously on the 19th of september, the breach at the white house, totally unacceptable. the issue in atlanta is totally unacceptable and they've got to have the time to review these issues and take whatever corrective action is necessary. >> earlier on the show we had ronald kessler on the show a
journalist, written over 20 books about the secret service. he totally disagrees with you. listen to ronald. >> she came from this culture of really covering up problems and bend to go political pressures. if the white house staff wanted people put into events without metal detection screening, well, they just let them in. there has been a cover-up culture, emphasis on burnishing the image of the agency as being infallible and invincible and really the agents themselves are brave and dedicated. i can tell you they are breathing a sigh of relief that pierson is gone, but it's the management, the management culture that has to be changed. >> so he says the resignation won't make a difference. what do you think? >> well, first of all, i don't know how many positions mr. kessler has held in the united states secret service that gives him this sort of insight. the one thing he did say
complimenting the men and women of the secret service and i don't believe they're sighing relief because director pierson left. she was a 30-year veteran, a professional. she was doing her job and she knew after the recent events that the spotlight should not be on her. the spotlight should be on the issues with the secret service. let's get after those. let's find out what happened, why they happened, why decisions were made or not made and let's move on. make corrections if necessary. >> you believe she did a good job while she was there, including the recent incident? >> i can't obviously say that the job that was done when she was there during these incidents. but i can tell you the 18 months she was there trying to bring about the change that she was hired to do, i think she was doing a good job. of course these incidents, extremely unfortunate and she did the right thing at the end of the day. >> ralph, we appreciate you joining us this morning.
>> we sure do. >> thank you. coming up, you saw it right here, the suspect wanted for the murder of a real estate agent talking on live television. this morning, big changes to the industry. agents now arming themselves. good idea dad, i know i haven't said this often enough, but thank you. thank you mom for protecting my future. thank you for being my hero and my dad. military families are uniquely thankful for many things the legacy of usaa auto insurance could be one of them. if you're a current or former military member or their family, get an auto insurance quote
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i lost my two children to preventable medical errors and i don't want anyone else to lose theirs. the three provisions in 46 will reduce medical errors and protect patients. save money and save lives. yes on 46. the kidnapping and murder of real estate agent beverly carter raising red flags for the safety of real estate agents all across the country. the tragic event shocked those in the industry and especially those close to her. one woman who has worked with beverly for nine years and considered her a real good friend is brenda rhodes she joins us now live from little rock. good morning to you, brenda. >> good morning. >> she got a phone call somebody she had never met. tell us the circumstances about this, because she was a very good friend of yours and i know you're all heart broken over it. >> we're devastated.
beverly and i talked that day. she had made this appointment to go show houses that evening. she had talked about it. it wasn't anything abnormal. she was going to go show him three houses and then she was going to go home and have dinner with her husband. it was a normal evening. >> and that's something that you probably have done 1,000 times as well, right? >> we all have, yes. >> and then when this guy who is accused of her murder now said on television, why were you with her, she's a rich broker, when you heard that, what did you think? >> it made me nauseous. if they understood beverly she worked for every penny she made. she was a hard worker. beverly is not what they would call a rich broker. she earned every penny. >> you know, one of the things about this story is it shows the hidden peril that real estate agents go through every day. how often do you get a call from somebody who says, hey, i'm in front of this house over on 1312
main street. could you come meet me? he'd like to take a look at it. total stranger. it's going to be an empty house. you're completely vulnerable. >> we get those calls i would say probably on an average of five to ten a day. it's not uncommon. >> sure. and because you work largely on commission, it's one of those things, if you don't go you don't make money. >> we work only on commission. that's the only way we make our money. >> sure. so i know over on the find beverly facebook page, there were a number of people who said things like this, this is a lesson for all women real estate agents and brokers. do not go to an appointment alone or even unarmed. going forward, brenda, although you've seen the peril in this before, are you going to change the way you do your business? >> we're all going to, starting from the local area all the way up to the state and the nation. we're going to get a task force and start on this safety issue. beverly's death will not be in
vain. >> in addition to having protection in the form of a gun what else do real estate agents do? i read that there are apps where you can send out an sos gps. you can insist that if it's a meeting meet me at the headquarters of the real estate office. what else? >> that's the most important is that they've got to come to the office. we have to see them face-to-face. the public has to realize that's what's going to happen. it's not going to be that they can call us and we're just going to run at the drop of a hat. they have to realize the safety issues for us as well as them in a vacant house or any house. >> absolutely. raising the red flags. brenda rhodes long-time friend of beverly carter, thank you very much for joining us live from little rock and telling us her story. thank you. >> please remember beverly. thank you. >> thanks to you, we're not going to forget her. thank you. 27 minutes now after the top of the hour. coming up, the v.a. does not have enough sheets or pajamas
this morning, president george w. bush hosts the fourth annual warrior open in dallas texas, the first round kicked off yesterday at the tournament for wounded warrior golfers. but you got to be pretty darn good, so we sent brian. >> good morning, brian kilmeade. good morning, mr. president. >> good morning. >> nice to see you guys and the good news is i don't have to
golf this time. the great news is president bush has decided to give us a few minutes. great to see you again. i'm glad to see you with two new knees. >> doing pretty good, thank you. i'm rehabbing. >> yes. soon you're going to be back on the road better than ever. i talked to people at these knee replacements. >> good. >> yesterday, i understand the special day, the governor, your brother, came down, kellie pickler performed. >> yes. we were honoring our vets, in this case, through golf. but we also thanked our many supporters at the bush center. so jeb was there. he and i did a conversation. i of course was pushing him to run for president. he of course was saying i haven't made up my mind. i truly don't think he has. plus, i don't think he liked it that his older brother was pushing him. >> right. you don't think he liked it, but you still have the same dynamic. you told me a couple years ago, being a governor that's also a great prerequisite. the question is things in his life, personal life, make you
ready, and does he want it? >> yeah, i think he wants to be president. he understands what it's like to be president for not only the person running or serving, plus family, he's seen his dad and brother. so he's a very thoughtful man and he's weighing his options. >> right. so he was here. that was a special time. this was also a special tournament. the fourth year you're doing it. got to be really good golfer. >> there is some great golfers out there. chad pheiffer won three years in a row. he's on a prosthesis. remarkable to watch not only chad, but the other golfers who have overcome tough injuries lived life to the fullest. >> you get emotional even when you talk about it. why was it so important to you? here we are six years later, still serve the veterans that serve our country? >> well, first of all our veterans served us more than you and i could serve them. their sacrifices were historic
and important and i feel a special kinship to them. i'm asked all the time, do i miss washington? the answer is no. i miss being pampered. other than that, i don't miss much. i do miss saluting men and women who have volunteered to serve our nation. >> a lot of them served in iraq and we're looking at what's going on in iraq. a year ago, you talked about that. if these guys are saying issues man, was my sacrifice worth it, what do you say to them? >> i say it really was. the world is better off without saddam hussein in power, the taliban in power. obviously we're still in iraq. the president said it was as significant as it was in 2009. but we're there. now we've got pilots in harm's way dealing with a group of ideologues who murder the innocent. same exact modus oprandi who
murdered 3,000 on our soil. >> you said last year we gave saddam hussein, the world will be a better place and it is. you said history will tell if the iraqis are going to make the most of their opportunity to live in freedom. did they blow it? >> it's not over. there is a lot of strong institutions in iraq. the iraqi people obviously are going to have to make the decisions to whether or not they want to live in peace. they're not ready to do it on their own. that's the lesson we've learned recently. >> not only that, you knew it in 2007. in fact, this is george bush, president george bush in 2007 before the surge. you're trying to tell people we need a surge and here is why. here is what you said and here is how accurate it is. >> begin withdrawing before our commanders tell us we are ready would be dangerous. it would mean we would be risking mass killings on a horrific scale. it would mean we allowed the terrorists to establish a safe haven in iraq to replace the one they lost in afghanistan.
it would mean increasing the probability that american troops would have to return at some later date to confront an enemy it is even more dangerous. >> how did you know? >> i know the nature of the enemy. anybody who kills 3,000 innocents and beheads people because of their religion or because of their point of view is dangerous and there is a short-term strategy which is to bring them to justice and a long-term strategy which is to encourage free societies to prevail so as to marginalize their ideology. the long-term strategy takes time. i tell people all the time off the record, by the way that condy rice's relatives were enslaved in the greatest democracy ever for 100 years and democracy takes time to take hold. yet there is an impatience with that process and americans have got to understand that the
lesson of 9-11 is still important today as it was right after 9-11 and that is the human condition elsewhere matters to our national security. >> right. and also martin dempsey came out as chairman of joint chiefs of staff and says it's well-known that the military recommended we leave a residual force of 10 to 15,000, maybe more. did you feel the same way? >> i did yeah. the president has to make the choices he thinks are important. i'm not going to second guess our president. i understand how tough the job is and to have a former president second guessing is i don't think good for the presidency or the country. he and his team will make the best informed decisions they can make, but i agreed with general dempsey's assessment. >> right. i miss you but you're in new york with bill clinton. >> yes, i was. >> you and the former president clearly get along. i know your mom says he feels like an adopted son. that's how close the bushes are. i think america likes to see a democrat and republican get along. >> yeah. >> i'm just wondering, you
called him, he revealed, at least twice a year and talked for 30 or 45 minutes. why did you think that was necessary? >> because he was president and he had seen things i hadn't seen yet, or we both shared the same experiences and i wanted his take on it. plus i liked talking to him. we're the only baby boomer presidents and now we're the only baby boomer presidents who happen to be grandfathers. so when his grandchild was born, i called him and handed the phone to 41. we spoke to him as well. >> there is mila and now charlotte, the next generation. >> maybe they'll be pals. >> i was going to ask you who is cuter, but they're both cute. i was just reading various books and they talk about jfk used to pick up the phone and call eisenhower and nixon got calls from almost every president when he was around. has president obama called you? >> he called me to tell me that the nation killed osama bin
laden, or the seal team 6 got osama bin laden for which i was grateful. but no. he's not on a regular basis which is okay. doesn't hurt my feelings. it's a decision he has made. look, presidents tend to rely upon the people they're close to and he's got a team that he has grown close to over the six years he's been president or nearly six years and he relies upon their judgment. and i understand that. >> right. and also something else just popped up and that was the secret service. >> yeah. >> the interim leader of the secret service joe clancy. >> i know him very well. he's a good man. i trust his judgment a lot. joe will do a good job. >> right. so he's taking over. on the wounded warrior last night i understand very emotional. out here today what do you expect from the guys? >> i expect good golf. we've got a competitive
tournament. >> 36 holes. you have to have a ten handicap? >> probably a little more. but we've got low gross, low net to win. plus we've got a pro-am. benefit crenshaw is here -- ben crenshaw is here. tom watson will be here. the greatest winner ever on any pga event, kathy witworth is here. she's not playing. but there is people out here supporting not only the vets but golf. should be a pretty good size crowd. we're not trying to have giant galleries. but we are honoring the military service organizations that have supported these vets as they transition back into society. >> yeah. i know you have some specific ones. team red white and blue charlotte bridge home military family clinic. >> right. these are groups that have proved their worth. in other words, one of the things that the bush center that we're concerned about is making sure that the results that these programs promise are delivered. after vietnam war, there was
a -- there wasn't any support of our vets really. after these conflicts something like 46,000 ngo's have sprung up to help the vets. the question we are asking, are these programs effective? one way to help contributors know that is to honor those groups that are delivering results. these four groups really helping these vets. >> are you worried with 2.6 million coming back after having served, they got to get careers, second careers, a lot of them are banged up. do you feel this is a small part of an important issue? >> well, it is. it's a small part. we're playing our part not only in honoring vets who come to events like this, but we conducted a joint study with syracuse university and discovered startling news. one, that vets don't believe the general population hero them and the general population don't understand what vets are saying. and it really affects employment.
so take for example somebody from a major corporation looking for work or any corporation looking for an employee and the guy puts on his application form, skill set sniper. >> hard to get a banking job putting sniper. >> on the other hand, if you put skilled, patient willing to work hard, and calm under pressure, then all of a sudden an employer might say, this is the kind of person we want to hire. >> absolutely. you had an exciting project that i think is going to be a huge success. it's coming out shortly. you did a book on your dad. >> that's nice of you to say, particularly coming from such a notable author as yourself. >> thank you very much. >> i did write a book on dad. it's coming out november 11. the idea was given to me by david mccull law's daughter who told me on the ranch d the premiere historian. >> awesome writer. she said may dad always wished he had read a book by john q. adams about his father, john adams. and i said, i can do that.
i just finished "decision points" or was writing it and so i took this project on. and in the beginning i made it very clear in the introduction that for those look for an objective analysis of george h.w. bush, this isn't the place you ought to turn. this is a love story about a great man. >> i think america understands what a great family and what a special man your dad is. i cannot wait to read the book. this is a man with 53% approval rating. when he left office, it keeps going up. i don't know what the magic is. >> i wish i could tell you i cared. >> i knew you didn't, that's why i thought i would tell you. >> mr. president, thanks so much. >> thanks for coming. >> thanks so much for the invitation. we as a show really appreciate it. it's always great to see you. >> yes sir. >> we'll see you doing sprints with your new knees soon next year. back to you in studio. >> all right. >> i don't care. >> great interview, brian. coming up on this thursday
(whoooosh! smack!) (whoooosh! smack!) (whoooosh! smack!) (whoooosh! smack!) (whoooosh! smack!) (whoooosh! smack!) (whoooosh! smack!) thanks carol! (electric hedge trimmer) everybody loves the sweet, fluffy deliciouslness of king's hawaiian bread. quick headlines. he never gave up hope and now a texas father is about to be reunited with his daughter 12 years after she was kidnapped and taken to mexico. her mother took sabrina allen and never returned after an unsupervised visit in 2002 when she was four years old. police followed a tip and found them living in mexico city. now they will be reunited. veterans at the shreveport louisiana v.a. hospital can enjoy brand-new tvs and solar panels, but they can't get basic sheets and blankets. sources revealing they spent $3 million on solar panels and
$75,000 on new tvs. the sheets and blankets covered with holes not enough money for those things. that's the news. after weeks of turmoil over foreign issues, president obama will attempt to refocus on the economy today with a major speech in chicago. just arriving there a few moments ago wendell goler is live at the white house this morning. what can we expect today? >> reporter: the president speaking to business schools students at northwestern university outside chicago about what the country should do to create jobs and raise wages and continue to grow the economy. he's been at odds with republicans about how to do that for virtually awful his presidency, though he and his aides say the u.s. has come back from the global recession that was underway when he took office, better than almost any country in the world. it's a tough sell, though. in a fox news poll conducted last month, respondents were asked about the president's claim by almost every measure the american economy and american workers are better off now than in 2008, only 36% felt
that was mostly true. 58% felt it was mostly false. press secretary josh earnest concedes too many people don't feel the gains that mr. obama was talking about. >> the president is very mindful of the fact as he mentioned in his interview with "60 minutes" over the weekend that too many americans in the middle class aren't feeling the benefits of that economic recovery. we need to have a discussion about what that recovery has looked like and what additional policies can we put in place to ensure that we are doing the kinds of things that will grow our economy from the middle out. >> reporter: white house officials say those things include raising the minimum wage establishing equal pay for women, rebuilding infrastructure and increasing job training. republicans prefer reducing government regulations and business tax rates which they feel put american businesses at a disadvantage. tomorrow the president will go to millennium steel to celebrate
manufacturing day. back to you. >> thank you, sir. coming up, it's a race that sends runners through the actic tundra in temperatures below freezing. wait until you hear why. you'll want to run it, too. >> but first we're going to check in with bill hemmer for what's coming up at the top of the hour. >> great show this morning and great for brian with president bush in texas. new developments on ebola. what you need to know will separate the fact from the fear this morning. new polling numbers just a few -- one month from the mid terms. what they tell us about where the country is today. will montel williams bring the american marine home from the mexican jail? liz cheney, dana perino and a busy thursday when martha and i see you in ten minute, top of the hour.
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it is called the coolest race on earth. runners race through the arctic tundra, all in negative temperatures. but it's all for a good cause. our navy seals. joining us from the navy seal foundation, michael martin, mark edgar and chris. nice to see all of you this morning. how did you come up with this idea? you got to run through the north pole. if not well enough, you can run down 6th avenue. who came up with the idea? >> i would defer to mark on this. >> our team captain, rob vogel had the idea of running a race in green land and i agreed to do the race if he underwrote the event and we invited former seals, 'cause i had recently got involved in the seal foundation and i thought this would be a great bridge between now and the big dinner we have in december to get more awareness out around the foundation. >> here we're looking at some images. what are we looking at here? you fly into greenland and and then it all goes downhill from there, right?
>> pretty much. it goes uphill the first half mile is pretty much straight up an arctic ice cap. you are then running through the arctic desert where essentially you're deafened by the silence and solitude. >> so mike, you were out of the seals for eight years. you sort of put on some weight, you said. you were sitting around a little bit too much. how long does it take to you get in shape to do something like this? >> tell you the truth, it's been a few weeks. i have a habit of doing marathons cold. this will be my fifth marathon. i've never trained for one. this one i've actually done a few weeks of training, which it's tough with the family and the kids and work. but you got to do it. >> yeah. how long is it going to take? you fly in, 90 spots available. how long does the whole thing take? >> they give us seven hours to finish the race. i'm just hoping to finish the race first and foremost and not get hurt. that's something i promised my
wife. i think between the three of us we have ten kids under the age of five. so we promised we'd get back safe. >> in the navy seals, you can always tap out during training by ringing a bell. we placed bells every three miles along the race. so if you wanted to tap out, you can ring the bell. you always wonder whether or not you could have done it. we're going to find out. >> we want to make sure that our viewers can help former navy seals and transition into civilian life. that's really what the foundation is about. go to the web site on the screen. navysealfoundation.org to donate money. and good luck. >> thank you very much. appreciate it. more "fox & friends" in two minutes ♪ there it is... this is where i met your grandpa. right under this tree. ♪
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bill: good morning. what we are learning about the ebola case in the united states. at least 80 people may have been exposed. that's a significant jump. we'll tell you what you need to know right now. i'm bill hemmer in america's newsroom. martha: i'm martha maccallum. his name is thomas eric duncan. he's a liberian national. we are learning his entire family has been ordered not to leave their home. bill: john roberts is live in atlanta.